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Online Reference Book for Medieval Studies - An academic site, written and maintained by medieval scholars for the benefit of their fellow instructors and serious students. Authors are held to high standards of accuracy, currency, and relevance to the field of medieval studies.
Paul Halsall/Fordham University: Internet History Sourcebooks Project - The Internet History Sourcebooks are collectionsof public domain and copy-permitted historical texts presented cleanly (without advertising or excessive layout) for educational use.
Svenskildbiter's Homepage - Information on a wide range of subjects including: Archery, Arms and Armour, Craft, and Vikings, etc. From a member of the New Varangian Guard re-enactment society.
The Bayeux Tapestry - View the entire tapestry in full color in thumbnails or larger pictures and read the epic on which it is based, the Norman Conquest of England.
The Domesday Book and Beyond - Three essays on post-conquest England, by WF Maitland.
The End of Europe's Middle Ages - A large tutorial site designed to assist those students engaged in Renaissance, Reformation and Early Modern studies who lack a background in medieval European history.
The European Middle Ages - A learning module including essays and resources. Part of a distance learning course on World Cultures from Washington State University.
The Realm of The Mongols - Large amount of information on Mongol society, history and culture.
The Ruin and Conquest of Britain 400A.D. - 600A.D. - Primary sources, original essays, and a timeline.
The Saxon Shore - A quarterly electronic magazine covering all aspects of Dark Age, sub-Roman Britain.
The Year 1000 - Discusses medieval attitudes to the end of the previous millennium and argues for an apocalyptic viewpoint. From the Center for Millennial Studies.
Vortigern Studies - Robert Vermaat's look at British history c.400-600 AD. Includes discussions of the evidence for Vortigern and the Wansdyke earthwork.
Welcome to A Journey Into Medieval Fiefdom - what it was like to live and work during the eleventh to fourteenth century England

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